before another grueling tax season, find your tribe.
more on marchternity:
just say ‘no,’ by seth fineberg
by liz farr
the last several years have been rough on accountants, to say the least.
i left public accounting at the end of 2017, so i have been spared the never-ending chaos of the last five years, starting with the last-minute sweeping changes of the tcja, and continuing on through the pandemic. however, thanks to social media groups like #taxtwitter and accounting firm influencers on facebook, i’ve had an idea of the misery, confusion, exhaustion, and sheer frustration of tax pros trying to maintain sanity in the face of complete insanity.
more liz farr:donny shimamoto: future firm growth requires a mindshift|jennifer wilson: empower young workers to build the firm everyone loves|mike whitmire: re-think your hiring and training practices|hector garcia: success strategies of a quickbooks youtube superstar|blake oliver: why tax work yearns to be free|private equity explodes in u.k.|brannon poe: the status quo must go|accounting nerds, unlock your super powers|disruptor: jason statts shakes up the status quo|think small to think big with matt wilkinson|when financial statements go extinct with corey schmidt|can geraldine carter save accountants from themselves?|re-inventing accounting with tyler anderson
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in 2020, adam markowitz, a razor-sharp ea and active member of the #taxtwitter community, coined the term marchternity, for the month of the 2020 tax season that never seemed to end. ultimately, thanks to the mad coding skills of chris hervochon, the marchternity bot was born, providing “daily updates on what day of marchternity it is because march 2020 will never end.”